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Rhode Island College Anchor Notes The Official Newsletter of Rhode Island College Intercollegiate Athletics www.ric.edu/athletics Vol. V No. 4 Providence, RI Spring Summary/Summer Preview June, 2004 Softball posts sixth straight 20-win season Anchor Club Golf Day set for July 19 Head Coach Maria Morin’s team had another outstanding spring, but this time it was with a very young team. The 2004 Anchorw omen began the season with only six returning starters, including just one infielder. Morin’s team went 20-14-1 overall and was 9-5 (second place) in the Little East. It was the sixth consecutive season that Morin’s team has won 20 or more contests. The Anchorwomen also qualified for the Easter n Colle ge Athletic Kim Warrington Conference (ECAC) Tournament for the fourth time in the past six years. The highlight of the year was when RIC was ranked the #1 team in New England for two consecutive weeks in April. It was the first time the softball team had ever achieved this feat in the pr ogram’s history . RIC senior pitcher Kim Warrington leaves RIC as the team’s all-time leader in wins (53), innings pitched (632.0) and strikeouts (629). She earned All-Little East Conference honors as a pitcher in each of her four seasons on the mound. Warrington also earned AllLEC honors as a designated player as a freshman and sophomore.
Anchormen Head to NCAAs for Seventh Straight Season Led by Head Coach Bob Walsh, the Rhode Island College men’s basketball team posted another highly successful season en route to their seventh consecutive NCAA Tournament appearance, while earning a bevy of accomplishments along the way. After registering another 20-win season in 2011-2012, RIC faced the possibility of going through a rebuilding year, especially after losing seniors Mike Akinrola and Mason Choice, two All-LEC performers. Yet, led by the likes of senior guard Tahrike Carter (see page 2) and sophomore forward Chris Burton, the Anchormen countered with one of the best seasons in program history, as the team notched its seventh consecutive 20-win campaign and tied the program record for single-season conference victories. After opening the season with an exhibition contest at Division I Providence College on Nov. 3, in which the Anchormen held a 25-24 lead at halftime, RIC opened the regular season with seven straight victories. The early-season run was highlighted by a 68-44 thrashing of then-No. 1 MIT at The Murray Center on Nov. 29. Following a pair of losses in early December to Eastern Connecticut and WPI, the resilient Anchormen quickly rebounded with nine straight victories through the end of December and into January, including a thrilling 58-55 win at home against LEC rival Keene State. After finally slipping against eventual National Champion Amherst in late January, the Anchormen bounced back with six straight victories to close out the regular season with a 22-3 record overall. RIC entered the LEC Tournament as the No. 1 seed and quickly dispatched eighth-seeded UMass Dartmouth, 62-58, in the First Round to earn homecourt advantage through the remainder of the tournament. The Anchormen followed with a 61-47 ...
Rhode Island College Anchor Notes The Official Newsletter of Rhode Island College Intercollegiate Athletics www.ric.edu/athletics Vol. VI No. 4 Providence, Rhode Island 75th Intercollegiate Athletics Anniversary Marks Most Successful Season in School History RIC Teams Win Five Championships Never in the 75 years of Rhode I sland College’s intercollegiate athletics history hav e the Anchormen and Anchorwomen been as successful as they w ere this past y ear. RIC teams garne red five Little East Conference titles, cul The 2005 Rhode Island College Baseball Team mina ting with the ba seba ll squad’s LEC Confer ence Championship and trip to the NCAA Division III Tournament. The softball team was also ver y succe ssful as the Anchorwomen were the Little East R egular Season Champions The 2005 Rhode Island College Softball Team and won the Eastern College Athletic Conf ere nce ( ECAC) Ne w England Division II I Championship. The men’s basketball and the women’s volleyball teams were the Little East Conference Regular Season Co-Champions The 2004-05 Rhode Island College in their respective sports. The Men’s Basketball Team men’s hoop squad was also the Easte rn College Athletic Conferenc e ( ECAC) New England Division II I Tournament runner-up. The women’s tennis team wer e the undefeated Little East Conferenc e Regula r S eason The 2004 Rhode Island College Women’s Tennis Team Champions as well. “I t was a very significant year for us,” RIC Director of...
OCS RESUMES & COVER LETTERS Undergraduate Resource Series Office of Career Services | 54 Dunster Street Harvard University | Faculty of Arts and Sciences | 617.495.2595 www.ocs.fas.harvard.edu © 2013 President and Fellows of Harvard College All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced in any way without the express written permission of the Harvard University Faculty of Arts & Sciences Office of Career Services. 08/13 Office of Career Services Harvard University Faculty of Arts & Sciences Cambridge, MA 02138 Phone: (617) 495-2595 www.ocs.fas.harvard.edu RESUMES A ND COVER LE TTE R S Create a Strong Resume A resume is a brief, informative summary of your abilities, education, and experience. It should highlight your strongest assets and skills, and differentiate you from other candidates seeking similar positions. Although it alone will not get you a job or internship, a good resume is an important element toward obtaining an interview. Tailor your resume to the type of position you are seeking. This does not mean that all of your work history must relate directly, but your resume should reflect the kind of skills the employer would value. Find additional guidance on resumes and cover letters , as well as resume samples, on the OCS website....
Functional Resume Sample John W. Smith 2002 Front Range Way Fort Collins, CO 80525 firstname.lastname@example.org Career Summary Four years experience in early childhood development with a diverse background in the care of special needs children and adults. Adult Care Experience Determined work placement for 150 special needs adult clients. Maintained client databases and records. Coordinated client contact with local health care professionals on a monthly basis. Managed 25 volunteer workers. Childcare Experience Coordinated service assignments for 20 part-time counselors and 100 client families. Oversaw daily activity and outing planning for 100 clients. Assisted families of special needs clients with researching financial assistance and healthcare. Assisted teachers with managing daily classroom activities. Oversaw daily and special student activities. Employment History 1999-2002 1997-1999 1996-1997 Counseling Supervisor, The Wesley Center, Little Rock, Arkansas. Client Specialist, Rainbow Special Care Center, Little Rock, Arkansas Teacher’s Assistant, Cowell Elementary, Conway, Arkansas Education University of Arkansas at Little Rock, Little Rock, AR • • • • BS in Early Childhood Development (1999) BA in Elementary Education (1998) GPA (4.0 Scale): Early Childhood Development – 3.8, Elementary Education – 3.5, Overall 3.4. Dean’s List, Chancellor’s List
Map of Selected Tennessee Historic Sites. Photographs and brief descriptions are on the following pages. Tennessee Blue Book. A History of Tennessee. 528 ... 1. Victorian Village, Memphis 2. Hunt/Phelan House, Memphis 3. Graceland, Memphis 4. Chucalissa Prehistoric Indian Village, Memphis 5. Beale Street Historic District, Memphis 6. Alex Haley Home and Museum, Henning 7. Reelfoot Lake, Tiptonville 8. Ames Plantation, Grand Junction 9. Pinson Mounds State Park, Pinson 10. Shiloh National Military Park, Shiloh 11. Natchez Trace Parkway, Hohenwald 12. James K. Polk Home, Columbia 13. Jubilee Hall of Fisk University, Nashville 14. Parthenon, Nashville 15. Belle Meade Plantation, Nashville 16. The Hermitage, Nashville 17. Tennessee State Capitol, Nashville 18. Ryman Auditorium, Nashville 19. Mansker's Station & Bowen-Campbell House, Goodlettsville 20. Jack Daniel's Distillery, Lynchburg 21. Cordell Hull Birthplace and Museum, Byrdstown 22. Chickamauga/Chattanooga National Military Park, Chattanooga 23. Rhea County Courthouse, Dayton 24. York Grist Mill/Home of Alvin C. York, Pall Mall Tennessee Blue Book Historic Sites Locations #1 Victorian Village Memphis, TN 38103 (901) 526-1469 In the area of Adams Avenue in Memphis, a number of landmark 19th century homes have been saved from destruction by interested citizens. The Boyd-Massey-Maydwell house likely is the oldest of those pictured below. A neo-classic cottage at 664 Adams, it is owned by the City of Memphis and used by the City Beautiful Commission. The Harsson-Goyer-Lee house at 690 Adams originally was a small four-square cottage built by William Harsson, a lath mill operator. It was expanded in 1855 by his son-in-law, Charles Wesley Goyer, who added the present threestory front in 1871. The house was sold in 1890 to steamboat empire owner James Lee Jr. whose Mallory-Neely house, 1854-1883 Mollie Fontaine Taylor house, 1886 Elias Lowenstein house, 1890 Harsson-Goyer-Lee house, 1848-1873 Woodruff-Fontaine house, 1870 529
Site Address: 4472 W. Papin and 904-920 S. Taylor Request: Parcel Consolidation and 10 Year Tax Abatement Company Name: Taylor-Papin, LLC Contact Person(s): Bryan Aston, Stan McCurdy, and Jeff McCurdy Mailing Address: 10411 Clayton Road, Frontenac, MO 63131 Project Information Description and history of site: 4472 W. Papin and 904-920 S. Taylor are adjacent parcels that are currently vacant. It was previously a warehouse structure and a former bakery site. Current and future zoning: The space is currently zoned F (Neighborhood Commercial District). No zoning change is needed. Proposed Project: Taylor-Papin, LLC has a contract on purchasing the property. They plan to construct a 4-story hotel that will consist of 107 hotel suites, a breakfast bar, patio, fitness room, and an indoor swimming pool. It will be an extended-stay hotel. Each room will contain a microwave, dishwasher, kitchen sink, and refrigerator. The only other extended stay option in the area is the Residence Inn at Jefferson and I-64. The hotel’s primary customer base will be patients and family members of the medical center. The hotel entrance is on the north side of the building facing I-64. The parking lot entrance is on the north side of the building along Taylor Ave. Parking: The parking lot will contain 111 parking spaces. The parking lot frontage along Chouteau Ave will consist of landscaping that will conceal the parking lot from the street.
YMCA of Metro North Camp pre-interview for Camp Counselors. As part of the pre-interview process please answer and submit the following questions below along with your employment application and resume (optional). You can use the provided space or submit typed answers. You can scan and email your paperwork to Gregg Ellenberg at email@example.com or drop them off at the YMCA camp you are applying to. Once your responses are received, we will determine whether we feel that you would be a strong candidate for our camps. If so, we will contact you to set up an interview. Please note that there are mandatory training dates on Saturday, June 14th and Saturday, June 21st (Camp Eastman and Camp Sachem) that are required to work camp for the summer. The safety and well-being of our campers is of utmost importance. Before you can work at the YMCA of Metro North, you must undergo an intensive background check that includes but is not limited to an examination of your criminal history (a CORI and SORI check) and the National Sex Offender Registry; 4 references checked; two in person interviews; several hours of Child Abuse prevention training; and First Aid and CPR/AED certification. If you are not comfortable with this process, please seek employment elsewhere.
In the context of today’s changing fiscal landscape on both the state and federal level, the Metro North REB is entering a stage of development that is guided by new opportunities as well as challenges. As it moves forward, the REB must identify creative new approaches, consider diverse sources of funding, and streamline existing systems to optimize efficiency. In addition, undertaking a renewed philosophy of continuous improvement and innovation in program implementation will be crucial to adjusting approaches in workforce development to align with the ever-changing economy. Historically, the education and workforce development systems have been only sporadically, marginally, or indirectly connected to business needs. Although some components of the workforce development system (notably community-based training and employment programs), have a long history of aligning their training with strong employer partnerships, the K-12 and college education systems have been grounded in a philosophy of preparing people for life, by providing a broad, general education, and only targeting training to specific occupations later in the post-secondary experience. In addition, education and workforce development have struggled to keep up with changing technologies and trends in industry, often lacking critical information about where career opportunities exist and what skills and abilities are necessary to take advantage of those options. As a result, education and training are often disconnected from real-time employer needs, and as a result, unemployed youth and adults often lack the necessary skills to enter those jobs that do exist, creating a growing class of disconnected or never connected workers.
The Foreign Policy and National Security Implications of Global Climate Change About the Authors Kurt M. Campbell is CEO and co-founder of the Center for a New American Security and former deputy assistant secretary of defense for Asia and the Pacific. Leon Fuerth is a research professor of international affairs at The George Washington University, and former national security advisor to Vice President Al Gore. Jay Gulledge, Ph.D., is the senior scientist and program manager for science and impacts at the Pew Center on Global Climate Change. Alexander T. J. Lennon is the editor-in-chief of CSIS’s flagship journal, The Washington Quarterly. J.R. McNeill is a professor of history at Georgetown University. Derek Mix is a research associate in the CSIS Europe Program. Peter Ogden is senior national security analyst at the Center for American Progress. John Podesta is president and CEO of the Center for American Progress and former chief of staff for President Bill Clinton. Julianne Smith is the director of the CSIS Europe Program and the Initiative for a Renewed Transatlantic Partnership. Richard Weitz is a senior fellow and director of program management at Hudson Institute. R. James Woolsey is a vice president for Booz Allen Hamilton and former director of the CIA. Production Notes Paper recycling is reprocessing waste paper fibers back into a usable paper product. Soy ink is a helpful component in paper recycling. It helps in this process because the soy ink can be removed more easily than regular ink can be taken out of paper during the de-inking process of recycling. This allows the recycled paper to have less damage to its paper fibers and have a brighter appearance. The waste that is left from the soy ink during the de-inking process is not hazardous and it can be treated easily through the development on modern processes.